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peace. These expences are increased by those of your military organization. Your men are J>.iid with money—you have clothed i pa,rt or thtrrt, aid touni the in \vi;h armc. This cannot be done but" at gt rat ex pence ; and yet you confess yourselves ilia sad srate 01 y>ur finances. Your exchange, which has been for a longtime low, has fallen sti'.l lower; your commerce ha» decayed. Is it then without an object th»t you have bid defiance to all such difficulties? Da not say that vou were foici'd ro think of your own security. Confess that all our relatiyns have been friendly. You know that 1 ask for nothing and want nothing, flnd that; 1 even consider the maintenance,of your power under present circumstances,, as very neces^ry to tSc Xuropean system and the prospeuty of France. I have put my troops in camp, inorJer to keep them in good discipline and activity. Thejf do no;, encamp in 1"ranee, hocjuse it co'ts too much. They encamp in foreign countries, where it is not so dear. My camps arc scattered about. Not one of them threatens you. I should have hud no Camps, if I had hod project* a^ainit you. And I was so very pacific, that I dismantled the fortresses of Silesia. I should certainly not have had those camps, if 1 had thought thev would have given you any uncasinxss. Asingle word from you would have been enough for roe ; and I am ready to break up all of them, if it is necessary for your quiet.* . .

11 M- VonMetternich having observed that there had been no movements of troops is Austria, the Emperur replied, *.You deceive yourselves; you remove your, troops from places, where they could be without the least expence: you send them to Cracau, th« if necessary you may be able to menace Silesia. Your who'c army is collected together, a-id has taken a military position. In the mean avhile what do you want? Do you mean to alarm me? You won't succeed in that. Do you think the circumstances are favourable to you? You deceive yourselves. My policy was open before you hi-cause it is honest, and because 1 feel my own strength. I shall take 100,000 of my troops from Germany, in order ja send them into Spain, and I still have enough remaining to oppose you/ You arm —I will aim too; and if it is naccssa-y, I can Spare ¥00,000 men. Y<»u will not have a single power on the Continent in your favour. The Emperor of Ru^i:i, I can almost venture to epejik lov him in his name, will urge you to be quirt. He is already little pleased with. your counrctio^s with the Servians, He, an well a* I, m.iy feel offended by your preparation!. He knot's that you have designs upon Turkey. You pretend that 1 have such myself. 1 dednre that that is fal.c, and that I want nothing trom Austria or Turkey!

•' Nevertheless your Emperor docs not wish fcr w r! 1 believe it. J reckon upon the proir.i-e he mad? when we had nur interview tajvthcr. He can have no feelings of (cecuge

agalnrt me. I hid possession of his capital; I occupied the greater part ot his provinces. He had «iil b»ck again. I did not keep Veaic*fiat myself, merely that I mijht nut leave any ground of cisoute, any occa*;on lor war. Do you think that the vanquuher3 of the French, in caee they had heen in possession of Paris', would have acted wit/h the same moderation? No: your EmperoV H'h.*8 not vvlih for war, your government does not desire it. The principal men of your country do not seek for itj And yet the movements vrhich*you have occasioned aTC such, that war will ta^c place inspite of you and myself. You have caused it to be believed that 1 have demanded provinces of ycu; and jou have roused in the breasts of your people a national and generous tenement, which I am far from depreciating ; they have run inio extravagancies and flown to arms. You h*ve issued a proclamation with a command not to t»lk about wir j but the proclamation was equivocal, and people said it was merely political, nnd while your measures were opposed to your proclamation, they believed your measures, anj not at all yo»r proclamation. Hence the insults offered by a t'oap of your new militia to my consul at Trieste. Hence the murder of th»ee ot my couriers, who wee on their way to Ddlmatia. It there are any more of such insults, war is inevitable; for you may kill us, hut cannct insult us with impunity. It is so that the authors nf the troubles of all Europe tnccssant'y excite war. It is so thev provoked the war by the insult offered to General.bcrnadottc.

*' You are drawn by various artifices inro a situation contmry to your wishes. The English and their partisans induce you to Hake to th*se fal^e measures. Already they rejoice in the expectation of once more lighting up the flanie of war in Europe. Their funds have ri:en 50 per cent, in consequence of the impulse which thev have communicated to Europe, It is th^y whom I hi a me for all this j they ate the cau«e th.it no Frenchman can ro io the baths of Bohemia, without subjecting himsilf to insult.

* Hr.v can yon permir such licentiousness* Da you meet with any examples of such conduce in Trance? Are nut your travellers, your consuls, trea'td w'th resprctund distinction? I he rlighte.-t Injury dune thvrm would be punished in the mnsc exemplary manner. I repeat it, yju are hurried -ilorg in spite of you: the ferment which his been improvident!)* excited in the minds, of your p-.-pie, the intricurs of the English partisans, dj\<l of certain members of un order of knighthood, win have carried with them, inm the midst yf you, a!' the hittcrnessof vexation and re verge, —all tend tn involve you in a war. Tut Emperor of Russia will perhaps prevent this result, by declaring to you, in ,t positive mart* Pct, that he u averse toil; and that He will tie against you. But if it J* to his tutcrpositnui only, thai Europe u indebted tut Uic Continuum

• nee of peace, ne'ther Europe nor I shall owe tint obligation to you, jnd U'c can by no means consider yuu .is friends; and I shall consider myclf as completely at liberty to call upun you to make thiss; arrangement., which th^ state of Europe demai.rfs^

• What msy in the :nem time happen. You
luve lev etl a fnrce of -11)0,000 mm; I will
levy a body "00,000 mrn. Th- Confederation
oftlie Rhine, which lud disbanded it* troops,
will re-assemble them, and arm the m:i?s of
their population. Germany, which had be-
gun to breathe after s> nruny destructive wars,
wilt find her wounds bleeding afresh. Instead
of evacuating, as was my intention, the pro-
vince of Silesia, and tbe Prussian states,
] sh.ill agsin put the fortresses of Silesia
in a state of deiencr. All Europe will
be in arms; the armirs will be drawn
up in the presence of etch other, and the.
slightest occurtence will occasion the com-
mencement of hostilities.

'You say that youbavean army of400,000
men, a force more considerable than you pos-
sessed at any period of your monarchy; you in-
tend to double it; if your example were to be
followed, even the very women would soon
be mice to talc up arms. In such a slate of
things, when every spring is on trie stretch,
war will become desirable, for the mere pur-
pose of unbending them. Thus it is, thac in
the physics) world, the stateotsurleringwhich
nature experiences at theapproich of a, tem-
pest, excites a wish tint the lit under should
burst forth, in order to unbend and give relief
to the contracted sinews, and ;u restore the
swer's of a pleasing calm toheaven and earth;
« violent, tut short illness, is better than a
long period of stuftcring. • *•.,,r •

'Mem wink all hope of a maritime peace
disappears ; the efficient means of attaining it
•re rendered o.'no avail. The English smile
with satisfaction at the prospect of discord be-
ing revived on the continent, and to her it is
they confide their interests.

* Such are the evils which you have produced, and that too, were 1 to credit your professions, altogether unintt ntionally. Hut if your intentions are as pacitu as you pretend, you' snott Igive proofs tli.'t they are so; you must recsl the measures that have produced ao dangerous a ferment; and th.s impulse, in.

rurally are, in discussing matters of such im-
portance! He, however, exhibited only that
degree of animation, which such a motivewae
calculated to produce; he -spoke of the Kmpe-
ror of Austria and his government with tbe
greatest reserve, aod paid many peranonl com-
plmicnti to M. Von Metterni.-h. This Am-
bassador, who, it thauld be observed, has al-
ways given us aMturance of the rue tic senti-
ments of hU courr, was not, for a moment,
placed in a situation of emoarrassment; 1 had
a conversation with him in the evening, and
he felicitated himself on being; employed at a
cuurt where communications of this description,
could be personally made by a sovereign to a
foreign minister. M. Von Tulaloy concurred
with him in this sentiment. The Emperor,
to those who are capable of comprehending
him, appears noble, magnanimous, frank,
attentive to all the duties of etiquitte, and
performing then with a peculiar degree of re-
finement, and that perfect sensibility, which,
is awakened by the great interestsof humanity.
It might be clearly discovered that, equally
prepared fur war or peace, he wiihed for the
latter without dreading the former j and it waa
the general opinion that to so frank and mag-
nanimous a discourse, no other answer could
be given than by declaring either th.i; war il
actually intended, or by proving the existence
of a pacific disposition by deeds rather than by
words.You nuymakc this ilispatcl),Sir,tbe sub-
ject of your conferences with M. Von Stadiun.
The Austrian government can entertain no
doub'S with respe.t to the sincerity of the Em-
peror's pacific inclinations. But the Empeior
will have tranqaillicy as well as peace. If
Austria attaches un equal degree ot value to
this peace, sire will neglect no means of com-
pletely tranquillijiug the Emperor, with res-
pect to her dispositions, and she will most ef-
fectually contribute to this object by giving
another direction to public opinion ; but this
direction can only result from a change of mea-

■ •*, OH, u..:' • ■ a>! ■ ' ■• t *

to-« Butlam. B.^p^.at UtiOm. jlfrili*. 1809.

The Austrian army posited the Inn on the 9th April ; that was ihe signal for hostilities, and Austria declared an implacable war against

voluntanly impressed, must be opposed by a France and her allies, and the Confederation direct contrary impulie; and whereas tram of the Rhine.

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The following were the position! of the French army and hei allies :—

Thet trsbon.

The corps of the Duke of Rivoli at Ulm.

Tbe corpi of General Oudinot at Augsburgh. r''

The Head qiftter* at Strsttborgh.

Ihe three division! of Bavarians, under Duke of Dantilc were placed as follows t- '* to. tf'hefirst division, commanded by the Prints Royal, et.Vturuca. {the aeccmrl, by Oen. Z Toy.atLanJaauc; and the third l>y Gea.W.r at Suaubing.

The Wurtemburgh division at Heyden lie'im.

The Saxon troops encamped under the walla •f Dresden.

The corps of the Dochjr of Warsaw, commanded by Prince Poniacowsky, in the environs of Warsaw.

On the 10th the Austrian troops invested Passau, where they surrounded a battalion of Bavarians, and at the same time invested KutfsCein, where there was another battalion ef Bavarians. These movements cook place without even a shot being fired.

The Bavarian CourtquittedMunichforDilliagen.

The Bavarian division which had been at I-andshut went to Altorff, on the left bank of the Iser.

Thcdivision under the command of General Vrfrede marched upon Neustadt,

The Duke of Rivoli left Ulra for the envi. sons of Augsburg.

From the 10th to the 16th the enemy's army advanced from the Inn to the Iser; there were several skirmishes between partita of the cavalry, in which the Bavarians were Successful.

On the 10th, at Pfafr'enhoffen, the 2d and 3d regiments of Bavarian light horse completely routed the hus>ars of Stipschili and the Rosenberg dragoons At the same time the enemy appeared in large bodies, for the purpose of forming at Landshut, the bridge was broken down, and the Bavarian division, commanded by General Deroy, vigorously opposed this movement of the enemy, but being threatened by the columns which had passed the Iser at Moorbergand Freysing, this division retired in good order upon chat of General Wrede, and the Bavarian army took a cencral position upon Neustadc. Departure ofthe Emperor from ParhontbelStb. The Emperor learnc by the telegraph, in the evening of the 1 '2th, chat Che Austrian! had passed the Inn, and he set out from Paris almost immediately. He arrived at three o'clock on die morning of the 16th ac Louisburg, and in the evening of Che same day at Dillingcn, where he saw Che King of Bavaria, and passed half sn hour with chacPrince, and promised in fifteen days to restore him to his capital, to revenge Che insulcs which had been offered Co his house, and Co make him greater than any of his ancestors had ever been.

On the 17th, at two o'clock in the morning, his Majesty arrived ac Donauwerch, where he immediacely established his headquarters, and gavt the necessary orders.

On the 18th the head-quartets were removed tu'Ingolstadc.

Bailie of Pfaffenbofftn, an the 19/i. On the I'.M> Gen. Oudinot quitted Augsburg and arrived by break of day at Pfaftenkofien, where he met 3 or 4000 Austrians, which ha attacked, and uu> 300 prisoners.

The Duke De Rivoli arrived the next day »*_ Pfarfenhoffcn.—The same day the Duke or" Auerscadc left Racisbon to advance to Neustadt, and to draw near to Ingolstadl. It was then evident chac the plan of the Emperor vat to outminteuvre the enemy, who had formed near Landshut, and to attack them at the very moment, when, thinking they were commencing the attack, they were marching Co Ratisbon.

Battle of Twin, on the 19ib.

On the 19th, by break of day, theDukeof Auerstsdt began, his march in Cwo columns. The divisions of Moraudand Gndia formedhis right, the divisions of St Hilaire and Friant formed his left. The division of St. Hilaire arrived at the village of Pressing, and there met the enemy, superior in number, but inferior in bravery, and there che campaign waa opened by a battle, which was most glorious. to our arms. General St. Hilaire, supported by General Friant, overturned every thing; that was opposed to him, and took all the positions of the enemy, killed a great number of them, and made between 6 or 700 prisoners.

The 72d Regiment distinguished itself on chac day ; die 57th maintained its ancient reputation. Sixteen years ago, this regiment obtained in Italy the name of the Terrible. In chis accion chey maintained their pretensions tothat title; they attacked singly six Austrian regiments in succession, and routed them.

Onthelefc, at two o'clock in the afternoon. Gen. Maraud also fell in with an Austrian division, which he attacked in front, while the Duke of Dantzic, wich a corps of Bavarians, which had marched from Ahensherg, attacked them in the rear. This division wassoondriven from all its positions, and left several hundreds in killed and prisoners. The whole regiment of the Dragoons of Levenher was destroyed,and ics Colonel killed,by the Bavarian light-horse. Ac sun-set, the division of the Duke of Dantzic formed a junccion wich that of the Duke of Auerstadt. la all these affairs Generals St. Hilaire and FrianC particularly distinguished themselves. Those unfortunate Austrian troops, who had been led from Vienna wich music and songs, and under a persuasion that there was no longer any French army in Germany, and that they would oaly have to deal with Wirternberghcrsand Bavarians, displayed in the strongest manner the resentment they felt against their chiefs, lor the error into which chey bad been led i and Cheir terror was the greater when they saw those old bands which they had been accustomed co consider as their masters.

In all these battles our loss was inconsiderable, compared with char of the enemy, who lost a number of General Officers ar.d others, who were obliged to put Chetnselvd foi* iri to give courag-. to cheir croups. The Prince of Lichtenstein, General Lutignan, and others, were wounded.—The leas of the Aus

trians in Colonel* and officers of lower rank, was considerable.

Battle <j dbtnibtrg, m tbt SOtb, The Emperor resolved to beat and destroy the corps of the Archduke Louis and General Keller, which amounted to 6<),(X)0 men. On the 6th, Irii Majesty took post at Abensberg; he gave orders to the Duke of Auerstadt to keep the corps ofHuhen*ol:ern, of Rosenberg, and Licbtenstein, in check, while with the two divisions of Moraud and Gudin, the Bavarians and the Wirtembcrghers, he attacked the army of the Archduke Louis and General Keller in front, and caused the communications of the enemy to be cut off by the Duke of Rif oli,who passing by Freyberg, from (hence proceeded to the rear of the Austrian army. The divisions of Moraud und Gudin formed the left, and manoeuvred under the orders of the DukeofMontebcllo. The Emperor determined to fight that day at the head of the Bavarians and Wirtsmberghers. He ordered the officers of these two armies to form a circle, and addressed them in a long speech. The Prince Royal of Bavaria translated into German what he said in French, The Emperor made them sensible of the confidence which he reposed in them. He told the Bavarian officers that the Austrian* had always been their enemies; that (hey now wished to dealroy their independence; that for more than - £00 years, the Bavarian standard had been displayed against the Austrian*. But at this time he would render them so powerful that they alone should be able to contend with the House of Austria. He spoke to the Wirtembcrghers of the victories they had obtained ever the House of Austria, when they served in the Prussian army, and of the advantages which they had recently obtained from the ■campaign in Silesia. He told them all, that the moment was come for carrying the war into the Austrian territory. This speech was repeated to the different companies by the Captains, which produced an effect which may easily be conceived. The Emperor then gave the signal for battle, and planned his manotuvres according to the particular character of the troops. General Wrcde, a Bavarian Officer of great merit, was stationed at Slegenburg, and attacked an Austrian division, which was opposed to him. General Vandamme, who commanded the Wirtemberghcrs, attacked the enemy 00 their right flank. The Duke of Dannie, with the division or the Prince Royal, and that of Gen. Deroy, marched towards the village of Roohausen, in order to reach the grand road from Abeosbcrg to Landshut. The DukeofMontebcllo, withbia two French divisions, forced the extremity of the enemy's )eft« and overthrew every thing that was op

ards, 12 pieces of cannon, and 18,000 prisoners, were the result of this affair, which cost us but a few men.

Tbt Battle of Lanidvt, and fating cf that
flan.
The battle of Abensberg having laid opea
the flank of the Austrian army, and all their
magazines, the Emperor by break of day oa
the 21 st marched upon Landshut. The Duke
of Istria defeated the enemy's cavalry in the
plain before that city. Tire General of Divi-
sion Mouton made the grenadiers uf the 7th
advance to the charge on the bridge, tunning
the head of a column. This bridge which
was of wood, was set on fire, but that was not
an obstacle (6 our infantry, who forced it, and
penetrated intothectty. The enemy, driven
from their position, were thena tacked uy the
Duke of Rivolv, who had advanced by the
right bank. Landthut fell into our puwer,
and with Landshut we took So pieces or can-
non, 9000 prisoners, 600 ammunition wag-
gons, and the hospitals and magazines which
the Austrians had begun to form. Same
Couriers and Aides-de Camp of the Comman-
der in Chief, Prince Charlrs, and some caaw
voysof wounded men, coming from Landshut.
also fell into out hands. , .

Bttll'e of Etimuh!, CO tl'i'2'J. if '»■
While the battle of Abemberg and that sif
Landshut produced such important consequrrr-
ces, the Archduke Charles had formed'a,
junction with the Bohemian army under Kul-
lowrath, and obtained some partial success at
Ratiabon. One tnousand of the 65 h, who
were left to guard the bridge of Ratisbon, and
who had not received orders to retreat, having
expanded their cartridge^, and bring sur-
rounded by the Austrians, were obliged to
surrender. This event made an impression
apon the Emperor, and he swore that in 34V
hours Austrian blood should flow in Ratisboa
to resent the insult which had been ottered to
his arms During this time the Dukes of
Auerstadt and Dantaichel:! in check (he corps
of Rosenberg, Hoheaiollern, and Licbten-
stein. There was no time to be lost. T
Emperor began hit march from Landahut
the two divisions uf the Duke of Montebcl
the corps of the Duke ol Rivulj, the coin
en of Nuuioutaand St.Sulpice, and the VVir-
tembergh division. At twou'clock in theaf-
ternoon they arrived opposite Eckmuhl,
where the 'our corps of the .Austrian army,
consisting of 110,000 men, had taken a posi-
tion under the cummanil of the Archduke
Charles. The Duke of Mnntebcllo attacked
the enemy on the left, with the ditnionof
Gudin. On the first signal the division* of
the Dukea of Auerstadt and Dantnc, and the
division of lightcivairyof G-ncral HiVntL.run,

posed to him, and advanced to Rohr and Ro- took their position. One of the most beauti. Jemborc. Our cannonade was successful on ful tight* which war can present {hen pre.

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tented itaelt; 110,000 men attacked on all

point*, toned mi their left, and successively

driven from ail their ptwitionj, the detail of

t the

the events would He too long; it h sufficient to say, that the enemy wa> completely routed; that they lost the greater part of their c-mnon, and u £.reat iiumbei of prisoners; and rfi:ir the Austruns, riiivcn from the woods which cover Karisbon, were forced into the plain, awd cut •rt by cavi'.ry*. The Austrian cavalry, strong and numerous, attempted tocovtr the rerreat N©f their infimtry, but they were attacker by the division or" St. Sulpice on the right, and <»y the division of' Nausoutz on the left, and the enemv's line of hussars undcui:asiiers routed; moiethasi .SCO Austiian cuirassiers were made prisoi ers. As the ni^lit was commencing, ourcuir'ssiera continued their march to Rarisl*on. The division of Nausoutz, met with a column of the enemy which was escaping, and attacked it, and compelled it to surrender J it consisted of three Hungarian battalions of 1500 men.

The division of St. Sulp'ce charged another division of the enemy, where the Archduke Charles narrowly escaped bfin^ uk en. He was indebted for his safety to the fleetness of his ■fcorsc. This column was also broken and taken. Darkness at length compelled our troops <n halt. In this* battle of Kckmuhl nut above half of the French troops we engaged. The enemy, closely pressed, continued todcfilcthe whole of the night in small division?, and in great confusion. AH thrir wounded, tlte grr«.tar part of their artillery, 13 standard*, and 20,000 prisoners, fell into our hands.

Battle cf RatUUnf and taking of tbjt place.

On the 23d, at day-break, the army advanced upoi Kati:bon; trre advanced guard, formed by the division of Giidin, and by- the • cuirassiers of Nausoutz and St. Sulpice, and they very soon came in sight of the enemy's cavalry, which attempted to cover the city. Three successive charges took pl-ce, all of which were to our ad vantage. Eight thousand of their troops having been cut to pieces, the enemy precipitately repassed the Danube. During these proceedings, our light infantry tried to get posstssion or the city. By a most unaccountable disposition of his force, the Austrian General sacrificed six regiments trier: without any reason. The c'^ry is surrounded with a bad wail, a had ditch, and a bad counterscarp. The artillery having arrived, the city was battered with some 12 pound.rs. It was recollected that there was cue put of the jortificationswheie, by means of a Ladder, itwas possible to descend into the ditch, and to pass on the otherside through a breach in the wall. The Duke or Montebello caused a battalion to pass thiougk this opening } they gained a postern, and introduced themselves in o the city. AH those who made resistance were cut to pieces*, the number ofprisoners exceeded 8000. Inconsequence of these unskilful dispositions, the enemy had not time to destroy the bridge, and the rnrmy pnssed pell-mrll with them to the left bank. This uniortunate city, which

they were barb a ro as enough to defend, lias suffered considerably. A. part of it was on fire during the rrv'bt, but b* the ctzorts of General Moiaud and hiw division it w*s extin^tiisUtd. Thus, at the battle of Abensbcrg, the crup- ror bear sepcratrly the two corps of the A>chduK.s Louis, am CJen-rai Keller. At the battle* of Jjnilshut herouk I he centre of their coomiunications, and the general d?pct of the<t magazines and artillery. Fin-Ily, at tne battle Eckmuhl, the four corps of Hohenuliern, Rosenberg, Koiluwrath, and Lith-enfitia* were defeated. 1 he corps of Gi neral belie* garde arrived the day after the battle j thef could only be witnesses of the taking of Rat itbo n, end then fied into Bohemia. Jnall these battles our loss amounted to 1400 killed, and 4000 wounded!!!

[Then follows a list of the French officers killed and wounded, and very hi^h eulogiuma upon the different French GencraU.J

Of 222,000 of which the Austrian army was composed, all have been en-ujed except 20,000 men, comma-iced by General Bellegaide. On the other hand, near one half of the French army lias not rircd a shot. The enemy, as ton shed by rapid movements, which were out of their calculation:, were in a moment deprived of their foolisn hopi-s, and precipitated from a delirium of pre.umpuun to * despondency approaching to despair.

Sctomd Bulletin.
Headquarter*, Mub!dorff9 Apriltt*

On the£2d, the d-'V after the oat tic or Ijndihut, the Emperor left tha' ciry for Rati^bon, and fuutiht the battle of Echnmhi. At the same time he sent the Duke of Istna, with tre, B.ivarian division, under General Wretle, and Mouton's division to proceed to the Inn, *ni pursue the two corps of tlie Austrian army beaten At Abensbcrg and Landshut.

The Duke of [stria arrived successively at VViishurg and Neum-irk, found thv.reupw.irjs of 400 carriages, caissons, and equipages, and took from 13 to 1U00 prisoners in his march.

The Austrian corps found beyond Neumirk a corps of reserve which had arrived upon the Inn. Tbcy rallied, and on the 85th gave battle at Neumark, where the Bavarians, notwithstanding their extreme inferiority, preserved their positions.

On the 24th, the Emperor had sen* the corps of the Duke of Rivoli from Ratisbon to Siraubing, rnd from thence to Passau, where he arrived on the 26th. The Duke nud^thc battalion nf the Po pass the Inn; it made 300 prisoners, removed the blockade of the citadel, and occupied Schardinj.'.

On the '.'5th, the Puke of Montehello tu« orders to match with his corps from Rat it hots (6 Muhldnrft". On the 27th, he pitted the lna and pioceede-i to the Salza.

To day, the 27th, the Emperor has his head-quarters at Muhldotrf.

1 be Austrian division* cortisosnded by fie

nei*\

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